It is here that State of Madness loses some argumentative momentum. Although Reich is a masterful de-constructor of prose and especially poetry, it can be difficult to see the forest for the trees in her meticulous close readings.
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By the end of the third successive textual deep dive in Chapter 5, more historically-inclined readers may find themselves needing to come up for air. These quibbles notwithstanding, State of Madness represents a significant contribution to the scholarship on late Soviet culture, nonconformist literature, and the dissident movement. Published on May 7, The Wilson Quarterly. The Spokesman-Review. Radio Liberty. London: Amnesty International Publications.
Soviet Dissent under Khrushchev: An Analytical Study
Archived PDF from the original on 13 November Archived PDF from the original on 5 November Presidential Studies Quarterly. Schenectady Gazette. The Washington Post. Universal Human Rights. Human rights activism and the end of the Cold War: a transnational history of the Helsinki network.
Political abuse of psychiatry in the Soviet Union
Cambridge University Press. Autopsy for an empire: the seven leaders who built the Soviet regime. Ideologue, policeman, apparatchik: why a deceased Soviet butcher has an ever-growing mini-cult following". FrontPage Magazine.
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Tishchenko, B. Yudin, A. Antonov, A. Gofman, V. Krasnov, B. Retrieved 14 January Implementation of the Final Act of the Conference on Security and Cooperation in Europe: findings and recommendations seven years after Helsinki. November Washington, D. Government Printing Office. Archived from the original PDF, immediate download on 22 December Human rights in history. New York: Cambridge University Press.
Encyclopedia of Ukraine. University of Toronto Press. The legacy of Soviet dissent: dissidents, democratisation and radical nationalism in Russia.
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- Soviet Dissent Historical Perspective by Marshall Shatz, Softcover;
Berlin: Stiftung "Erinnerung, Verantwortung und Zukunft". Soviet dissent: contemporary movements for national, religious, and human rights. Middletown, Connecticut : Wesleyan University Press. Refusenik, trapped in the Soviet Union. Houghton Mifflin. Stanford Law Review. The Independent Review. The Helsinki effect: international norms, human rights, and the demise of Communism.
In Melvyn P.
More information about this seller Contact this seller 1. Published by Cambridge University Press About this Item: Cambridge University Press, Condition: Used: Good. More information about this seller Contact this seller 2. Condition: New. Language: English. Brand new Book. This book places the dissent movement in the Soviet Union within the framework of modern Russian history. Professor Shatz outlines the historical and geographical conditions that led to a pattern of autocratic rule in Russia, and traces the sources of dissent in both tsarist and Soviet Russia.
Professor Shatz examines the relationship between the Russian state and the educated classes from Peter the Great to the time of the book's first publication in , explaining why the educated elite was the source of dissidents throughout the period.
Autobiographical and literary sources are emphasized in an effort to determine the personal roots of dissent in Russia.